COOK COUNTY RECORDING FEES - COOK COUNTY

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Cook County Recording Fees


cook county recording fees
    recording fees
  • Charges for recording the deed with the appropriate municipal or government agency.
  • A fee charged by the local government to record mortgage documents into the public record so that any interested party is aware that a lender has an interest in the property. For our comparison purposes, a recording fee is considered to be a tax or other unavoidable fee.
  • Charged by the County Clerk to record documents in the public records.
    cook county
  • A county in northeastern Illinois that includes Chicago and most of its closer suburbs; pop. 5,105,067
  • Cook County may refer to: By far the most populous of these, the most populous in its state, and the second most populous county in the U.S. is: *Cook County, Illinois

KILLMALLOCK ABBEY - Saint Saviour
KILLMALLOCK ABBEY - Saint Saviour
THE FRIARS OF KILMALLOCK (fr. John O’Heyne, O.P.) In the same County of Limerick there is a walled city, situated in a fertile locality, which is called Killocia by Ware and others who write in Latin. A beautiful abbey was founded here in 1291 by the illustrious Fitzgerald, earl of Desmond, the ruins of which, still in existence at the present time, show the former magnificence of the structure. This house was nobly endowed by this lord and possessed very beautiful and fertile land in the neighbourhood. It abounded also in more precious goods, namely, in embers distinguished for sanctity and learning, of whom The first that occurs to my mind is: — The illustrious JAMES O’HURLEY, a man of remarkable piety and learning who studied in Spain and after his return was often prior, once provincial and afterwards bishop of Emly. His immediate successor was Terence Albert O'Brien, about whom we have spoken above. Two of our fathers were killed by the Protestants under Cromwell, in this convent of Kilmallock. I do not know their names, but I have been informed of the act by one who was prior there for six years. Brother WILLIAM O'GORMAN, a lay brother, getting up onto the bell-tower, defended himself with courage against his aggressors, until the Catholics came to his assistance, this brother afterwards went to Spain and remained for I long time in the great convent of Valladolid. He was I skilful tailor, so he obtained the favour of being received there at once. In a short time he became a greater favourite, when it was discovered that he had the gift, given him by God, of curing various diseases by the touch of his hand. In particular, he infallibly mired tumours, so that those suffering from them came to Madrid to this brother from all the neighbouring places. On being transferred thence, he acted as sacristan in the convent of our Blessed Lady of Atocha. Afterwards he was procurator-general for the Irish province in the Court of Madrid where he died in universal esteem. I heard at Madrid that his power of healing tumours was merely a natural gift, owing to the fact that he was the seventh male child in succession, nor having been born between nor any still-birth having taken place. However this may be he was a good religious, serving God and his Order faithfully. Father HENRY BURGATT, of the same community, a man of great genius though of small stature, studied at Burgos in Spain where the older brethren remember him well, for they often said in my presence (I was living there as a cleric for one year) that they had never known I young man of greater talent. His gifts showed themselves in Ireland, where he expounded the truths of the Gospel for many years with such learning, and elegance, that learned men marvelled how so small a man could be the possessor and eloquent exponent of so much knowledge. He distinguished himself not only by knowledge of spiritual things but by a most exemplary life, believing that an apostle should be not merely a light but a burning light and should preserve the salt of good works. This eminent man was well versed in dogmatic theology, canon law and controversy; strengthened by the study of the ancients, he was able to crush the enemies of religion in argument and converted many of them to the faith, the more learned among them fearing to meet him in controversy lest they should be confounded. Hearing that the ever-memorable King James, already a declared Catholic, had been crowned, he was very glad, and when some of the gentry on a certain occasion remarked with sadness that his Majesty had no child, Father Burgatt replied that he would have two children by the same queen. On being questioned if there would be a son, he answered that there would be one son at least. This conversation took place fully four years before the birth of our present king, James HI., and so the event having proved the words of this eminent man, it seems to me that he uttered a prophecy. Sometimes his room was seen brilliantly lighted by night, all the rest of the house being clothed in darkness. He was consulted as an oracle by all persons in difficulty and doubt. As I have already said, he converted many persons of quality to the faith; amongst others was the high-sheriff of the county of Limerick, called [Sir Simon] Purdon. Sought after by the Protestants in 1681, when Hell seemed to have conspired against all the Catholics of these unhappy kingdoms, he was praying in his rosary on one occasion and became invisible to those who were seeking for him in the same room, though plainly seen by all the Catholics who were standing about, and thus by the aid of Jesus Christ he escaped their hands. After tranquillity had ensued, the fierce persecution having partly subsided, it was affirmed under oath to the persecutors that he had been actually praying on his knees in the house of Purdon the convert, in the very room in which search was being made for him; the searchers on their part swore t
KILLMALLOCK ABBEY - Saint Saviour
KILLMALLOCK ABBEY - Saint Saviour
THE SCRIBE (From the Early Irish) For weariness my hand writes ill, My small sharp quill runs rough and slow; Its slender beak with failing craft Gives forth its draught of dark blue flow. And yet God's blessed wisdom gleams And streams beneath my fair brown palm, The while quick jets of holly ink The letters link of prayer or psalm. So still my dripping pen is fain To cross the plain of parchment white, Unceasing, at some rich man's call, Till wearied all am I to-night. THE FRIARS OF KILMALLOCK (fr. John O’Heyne, O.P.) In the same County of Limerick there is a walled city, situated in a fertile locality, which is called Killocia by Ware and others who write in Latin. A beautiful abbey was founded here in 1291 by the illustrious Fitzgerald, earl of Desmond, the ruins of which, still in existence at the present time, show the former magnificence of the structure. This house was nobly endowed by this lord and possessed very beautiful and fertile land in the neighbourhood. It abounded also in more precious goods, namely, in embers distinguished for sanctity and learning, of whom The first that occurs to my mind is: — The illustrious JAMES O’HURLEY, a man of remarkable piety and learning who studied in Spain and after his return was often prior, once provincial and afterwards bishop of Emly. His immediate successor was Terence Albert O'Brien, about whom we have spoken above. Two of our fathers were killed by the Protestants under Cromwell, in this convent of Kilmallock. I do not know their names, but I have been informed of the act by one who was prior there for six years. Brother WILLIAM O'GORMAN, a lay brother, getting up onto the bell-tower, defended himself with courage against his aggressors, until the Catholics came to his assistance, this brother afterwards went to Spain and remained for I long time in the great convent of Valladolid. He was I skilful tailor, so he obtained the favour of being received there at once. In a short time he became a greater favourite, when it was discovered that he had the gift, given him by God, of curing various diseases by the touch of his hand. In particular, he infallibly mired tumours, so that those suffering from them came to Madrid to this brother from all the neighbouring places. On being transferred thence, he acted as sacristan in the convent of our Blessed Lady of Atocha. Afterwards he was procurator-general for the Irish province in the Court of Madrid where he died in universal esteem. I heard at Madrid that his power of healing tumours was merely a natural gift, owing to the fact that he was the seventh male child in succession, nor having been born between nor any still-birth having taken place. However this may be he was a good religious, serving God and his Order faithfully. Father HENRY BURGATT, of the same community, a man of great genius though of small stature, studied at Burgos in Spain where the older brethren remember him well, for they often said in my presence (I was living there as a cleric for one year) that they had never known I young man of greater talent. His gifts showed themselves in Ireland, where he expounded the truths of the Gospel for many years with such learning, and elegance, that learned men marvelled how so small a man could be the possessor and eloquent exponent of so much knowledge. He distinguished himself not only by knowledge of spiritual things but by a most exemplary life, believing that an apostle should be not merely a light but a burning light and should preserve the salt of good works. This eminent man was well versed in dogmatic theology, canon law and controversy; strengthened by the study of the ancients, he was able to crush the enemies of religion in argument and converted many of them to the faith, the more learned among them fearing to meet him in controversy lest they should be confounded. Hearing that the ever-memorable King James, already a declared Catholic, had been crowned, he was very glad, and when some of the gentry on a certain occasion remarked with sadness that his Majesty had no child, Father Burgatt replied that he would have two children by the same queen. On being questioned if there would be a son, he answered that there would be one son at least. This conversation took place fully four years before the birth of our present king, James HI., and so the event having proved the words of this eminent man, it seems to me that he uttered a prophecy. Sometimes his room was seen brilliantly lighted by night, all the rest of the house being clothed in darkness. He was consulted as an oracle by all persons in difficulty and doubt. As I have already said, he converted many persons of quality to the faith; amongst others was the high-sheriff of the county of Limerick, called [Sir Simon] Purdon. Sought after by the Protestants in 1681, when Hell seemed to have conspired against all the Catholics of these unhappy kingdoms, he was praying in his rosary on one occasion and became

cook county recording fees
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